Institute for Precision Cardiovascular Medicine
The AHA Institute for Precision Cardiovascular Medicine created a new model for bringing together science and technology to drive breakthroughs in cardiovascular and brain health and disease.
The American Heart Association (AHA) Institute for Precision Cardiovascular Medicine (Institute) is at the forefront of the application of data science and technology to the fields of cardiovascular and brain disease and well-being.
We're working with experts, empowering individuals, more fully equipping researchers, training problem solvers, fueling and funding scientific discoveries, and translating science for clinicians and patients.
Apply for a Grant
Since 2014, we've funded more than 80 grants totaling more than $30.5 million.
AHA Precision Medicine Platform
The AHA Precision Medicine Platform offers cloud-computing, diverse datasets, data harmonization, and secure workspaces equipped with state of the art analytics tools, such as artificial intelligence, to researchers around the globe.
Research Goes Red
The American Heart Association's Go Red for Women® movement and Verily's Project Baseline have joined forces to launch Research Goes Red, an initiative calling on women across the United States to contribute to health research.
One Brave Idea
Through a $75 million investment in a diverse team of scientists, One Brave Idea has set out to find the weapons and strategies to win the fight against coronary heart disease.
Grantees have published more than 200 papers in scientific journals.
Center for Accelerated Drug Discovery
The Center for Accelerated Drug Discovery is leveraging the power of supercomputing to reduce the time to market for new drugs and therapies by up to 50 percent.
Brian P. Delisle, Ph.D.“Part of precision medicine is not only looking at genetic variants, but also taken into account the gene and environment interactions that may also contribute to the risk for this disease.”
Juan Zhao, Ph.D.
“Looking beyond conventional factors is essential for accurate stroke prevention, especially given that stroke is preventable, and its first sign may be fatal"